The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 5, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Thursday, January 5, 1950
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PAGE EIGHT THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HMl.'ES, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEFP, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmor Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. ~ Entered as tecond class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. " Member of Tlie Assoclntecl Press ' SUBSCRIPTION RATES'. By carrier In the city of Blytheville or any suburban town where carrier service is maintained, 200 per week, or S5c per month. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles $1.00 per year, 42.00 lor six months, $1.06 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditations For their feet run to evil, and malic liasle to shed blood.—I'roverbs 1:16. • 4 » Never let any man imagine that he can pursue a good end by evil means, without sinning against his own soul! Any other issue is doubtful; the evil effect on himself is certain— Southcy. Barbs The tinincjss o[ a Jockey carries a Jot. of weight —with the spectators. « « • The nation's 1913 collon crop was the largest In 12 years. Soft pirkm's fnr the plantation folks! » • « A novelist says he often falls to write a single word in the first hour lie works. That might be an argument for a one-hour work day. • * * The only perfect circle we know of !s a dc- toiir. • » ' • You can't blame firemen (or disliking false •larms. How would you like to be told to go to blazes for nothing? Man Mustn't Sell Freedom To Gain Momentary Wants No one can be blamed if he gets a little mixed up these days trying to lalli- om where the course o£ real freedom lies. How is a man to know, when assorted political soothsayers tell him the path to liberty lies through the welfare stale, through Republican-style free enterprise, through socialism, even communism? Probably no one (toes know for sure in this confused age. But there nre n few guideposts that might help us keep general track of our goal. First of all, liberty in a country under law is always limited, never complete. We always have some sort of control. So obviously "the question is a matter of degree: How much control can •we have and still be free? '. We can be pretty sure people who urge controls for their own sake don'L care much for liberty. Communism and fascism fail on this simple test. For they set state control as a goal, with freedom a more or less accidental byproduct. They paint totalitarianism as a revolution leading, to something better. But there's only been one real sucial upheaval on this planet, A distinguished poet calls it the "revolution of the whole man." He means the endless striving of man to be free, to realize himself fully. It's a struggle that's been going on for ages and is still in progress. Our policies and programs mnsl be measured against this deep urge in man. Naturally he has other wants—security, well-being, peace of mind. But tlie job is somehow to fill them without destroying the essence of his freedom. Our whole approach should reflect unflagging concern for liberty, not fascination with controls. Controls may be necessary. Hut each new surrender to them should 'DC prefaced with this hard question: Is there any way to accomplish our end without these restrictions?Not enough people ask that question convincingly today. \Ve need more who are willing to search out the usually more difficult solutions that lie within the framework of freedom. Then we'll got a clearer view of the road we must follow. Red Unionists has been done with the inquiry into non-Communist affidavits filed belatedly by UE\V officers under the Taft-Hartley act. The former CIO unit defied the law for a long time. Us leaders finally decided to comply when CIO expulsion hung over it. Hut they made it perfectly plain that their pro-Communist sentiments were unchanged. Whereupon Someone suggest oil that the affidavits ought to be examined closely to see whether the non-Communist statements meant anything. The NLRB passed them on to the Justice Department for investigation and possible action. Since then, so far as responsible reporters can determine, nothing has happened. So, rather than take up the UKW's request for a look into NLUB workings, let's turn it around and go at it'the other way. Views of Others Taxpayers' Priorities We don't envy PcsUlcnt Truman his huilget- framing vacation. Reports from Key West continn the forecast that making ends meet in fiscal 1051 wonltl prove no holiday. Mr. Truman's apparent rclrcat from his dcnmnd for new tuxes only adds to the necessity of achieving savings. lie has placed a $42.<]l)0,000,000 ceilings on ttie budget, which is $1.500,000,000 bclov: this year's expenditures. This merits praise, but much more B-ill have to be done if tlie budget is to be brought into balance. In a period of prosperity such ns this it -should more than balance—there should be several billions left over to apply on the debt. Reports from the gra.ss roots arc that the people are increasingly concerned abouc tlie hi^h cost of government and about the dnlt into deficit finance in boom times. It will be all to the good If this concern is matic so vocal that it penetrates into the White House and the Capitol.' Newswcek, in a striking study of government costs, points out (hat local, stale, and national taxes are now above the wartime level. Their total, $55,000,000,000. Is greater than the tolal national income 15 years ago. That fact is used by one school of economists as support for heavy taxes. They say: "See how much better off you are today, you have n total national income of $225,000,OU0 1 000—lCiiving after taxes three times your 1931 total income." 11 the nation was undergoing a depression, theie would be .a good argument for definit finance to belp restore activity. Even R sharp increase of debt could be a good Investment if it helped end the terrific losses of nonproduction and unemployment. To balance the budget then might be n blunder. But that is definitely not the situation today. The economic pump Is still beiu^ in-imed by buying power and needs accumulated during the war. Moreover, the federal government is tossing In billions extia for defense c«>,ts and foreign aid. ' The postwar budget is running suo,OUO,000,l)00 higher than was expected five years ago. And rvfr. • Truman Is rcporled determined to include an expensive list of Fair Deal vvellarc projects. Now, it is nvlUe probable that some expenditures to improve tlie human and the mechanical equipment of the nation—as better education and more water power—would prove sound Investments. But many Vv'eH'Aie projects loov. like luxuries pushed for political purposes, so long as deficits state a booming Ami-ricu in tlie face the burden of proof rests oti the advocates ol every such expe'.ithtuie. Some (lint covild Vvelt be undertaken it there were no cnlri war and immense dcfcn.se costs must be delrrred. We are all affected by li'.c desire to add luxuries to necessities. Both blidgct-nmHlng in the White House and budget-breaking in Congress exhibits tills human failing. But a budget is really a system of priorities—putting first things lust. A deficits—in-prasperlty situation demands f:re:it- cr seli-der.irtt. If the government cannot si-t up a sound priorities syMem, taxpayer* .should. —UHKISTIAN SCIENCE MONITUIt The United Electrical Workers, recently expelled from the CIO because of Communist leanings, is fighting tor its lift. Thus it's undcrstandahle that NEW leaders should attack the National Labor Relations Board. A new ClO-sponsored electrical union wants the government to hold bargaining elections in big electrical plants in the hope it can wrest control away from the UKW. The NLRB seems to think the idea is all right. So the UKW promptly calls on President Truman to investigate the board and fire its counsel, Robert Denham. Whnl the President perhaps ought to do hy.tead is irnd out why nothing So They Say CARK.I COURTEU NEWS THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1050 Three-Legged Races Are Fun/ if You Keep in Step J.S. Officials Facing Decision On Chiang's Plight in Formosa Washington News Notebook Cabinet Members' Big Talk Regarded As Trial Balloons for Truman Policy WASHINGTON — (NEA>— President Trnmim's cabinet members have been a Uvsy bunch of beavers vhllc the boss was on vacation. They hnvt: been uiakin^ bif; speeches Find issuing imporUnt policy .statements all qver the place. Thcst; prmioMic'iMiieius may be regarded as triul balloons. Or they may bn consiMerccl forerunners of what the President will suy in liis messa^e to Congress. Either way, the cabinet speeches amount (o one whale of a program. Here are sonic of the highlights: Defense Kccrctnry Louis A. Johnson tnld the National Association of Manufacturers 1 ' meeting in Ne\v York thai the total military expenditures tnis year world be only $13.000.000.000 instead of $15,000,000.000 Attorney Genera) J. Howard Mc- Oralh, while .st^tint? no new policies Iv,\s yp.-emi>hs\sized the Tnuwsm ivvl- miniKtrat ion's intent inn to jmsV alirrui two controversial drives or \vhich many people wi.sh they \voul< relax. In New Yovfc McGrrUH recent!' a Ntiw Jersey 13ar Associatioi thfi administration would nusl n strengthened civil rights pro mm. He included creation of ; nv, L'odnrnl Civil Rights Commis ion and n permanent F.E.P.C.. p]u assawc of anti-poll tax and nnti- vnch l;iws. We have only ju.st cmeiRcd from n gienl ordeal. Wo have .stood the lesL God has hlt-M-rd us. AS ft nation we hold our heads hit;ti, but we are Mill blruding from several wounds Out primary task U lo heal these wounds.—I'u'Milcut Soekarno of Indonesian Republic. « « c We will defend Jerusalem with ihe same vi^or and, il neccwary, self-sacrifice as we cicicmird Haifa, Safctl and N'cgbn.—Eliahu Elath. Urarii ambassador to U. S., denouncing iiuermU;oiuU/;a- tion ol Jerusalem. * * * We should not hire Communists us schoolteachers. But <?,e shouldn't hound a teacher to death because he or she happens to ue n UDer.u —Gen. Dw:<:ht Eischhower. * * * On U\c cror.oniic Irout, 1 can reiim; r^it- cultmal piochu'tion In Europe Is now do.-e to the prewar lc\cl. Industrial production is now 20 t icr tent above prewar and Uie pt'litkaj SIL- vuuion ha-, moved Ivoin darkness into cuivivaa. — KCA Administrator Paul Hollman. * * * A tax hxrca&c at this time woulrt have clc- pvf;iS-i\e ctlcct on economic conrtitions conerutiy and luijjhi puvipitate the country into .\ t,ui:pm which would cost millions of worker;- Tin-;i |oi>r; —Hounc Ki'pubhcan leader Joseph \V. Mauui, Jr. * * * The three fighting services must, brcomc a Rinple, \eL.s;itilc team with a single pinpo;^—tne security of our country.—Ailm, Fortc-st tihcrmrm, chief ol naval operations. * lorattons. S:i\vyer Doles on Anti-Trust Laws Along this Mime line. Secretary of 'ommcTce Charles Sawyer on Dec, i made a report to Ne\v York Congressman Cellcr's Judiciary Sub- :omm<ttce on Monopolies. It showed :hat in 46 major Industrial fields :he four biggest companies coii- •ro'ied 75 per cent of, production. Secretary -Sawyer also revealed that lie had been named by the President to organize an educational campaign for more voluntary coin-1 ]>Unnce w;th the anti-trust laws by j American business. ' Secretary Sawyer has made htm- : Ff*!f '-pnkr^rnan for what he calls a m>w liberriHsm in business tor the next half century. The secretary ha.s bcrn making a four-moiiLli tour and .study of U.S. business. Begun originally as a check on rising \in- cmploymei\t, this \isvs developed into n ii'ttjor report to the White House, ttp fuuirfi economic policy. On Dec. 13 the White House re- k;\H s Secretary Sawyer's report on transportation. It called for more ro-nrdination in regulation of rail, air. iiKitnr nnd water transport. It prfvagrs a brand new administration policy on transportation. Secretary of Trensury John Sny- ricr predicted expanding business for K)5D in a speech before the > 5 :i!-"son, N.J.. Chamber of Com- The DOCTOR SAYS The heart beats 70 or more times minute throughout life. Thus the eart is the most active muscle In ic whole body. The heart, like oth- musclcs, must have plenty of lood in order to keep up its activ- y satisfactorily. The coronary arteries supply lood to the heart muscle. If these rteries are narrowed because of iscn?e or develop spasms which ontract them and do not nllow the lonci to. flow through freely, diffi- uHies can and do occur. Pnjn over the chest Is the most ommon .symptom of a spasm. The ain Is generally absent during res 1 nd develops following exertion. A By DeWiU MacKcnzIc AC Foreign Affairs Amidst As far b;irk as iiiumls run, the strategic island of Fsrntasa off the .southeast coast of China has been a ,-Ciil of trouble nt frequent hr.er- val.s—ami history i,s repeating itself in disconcert ins fashion. G.;.'iierii!is.sitno Chiang Kai-Shek h;<vi"3 chosen this big, clam-shaped isle lor his Isust-ilitoh .stand against the conquering Communists, the question arises ;i.s to how far the United States .should go in defending this ixteitlon against the Reds. LO.VS of Formosa to the Communists \vou!d cieiue a dangeroiLs position in the American chain of air ba.sea at >:ey points from Alaska to the Philippines. Opinions differ (;nitl In high. rjiKi.iter.si regard! n<; v/lwl action , . i Uncle Sain .should take. Starting H t, er.son who has pain in the che.sl Uu , loi(p resident Truman Ls laid American 'hen climbing stairs, when running or a street car or train or some ither activity which could formerly ie performed without difficulty is it least under suspicion of not hav- ng enough flow of blootl through. he coronarv arteries. Don't XfRlrcl Signs Such pain in the chest following ixerlion is a warning signal. The- icrson who experiences such sipuS should not neglect them. Of co'/rsc. lo have reaffirmed ati policy which would bar any use ot U.S. tvoojxs to try to pi event the inland from failing into Communist hands. K.nveyer, this rcixirtcd decision would permit a continuance of economic help, political support and advisory aid for Central Chiang, May Airt Chiang Apropos oi thi.i policy, well in- hc diagnosis must be made and tlie] formed .sources in Formosa said degree of difficulty figured out by Tuesday that American aid, both examinations and tests. However, a economic and in military materials, with such difficulty is si-1 would arrive on the island if the lerson ways told to avoid those activities ivhich bring on pain, since this is n sign of an insufficient supply of blood lo the heart. Other measures may also be necessary. There is frequently R close connection between this difficulty and. nervous strain or excitement. A calmer life and the avoidance of emotions 'such as an?er is desirable. Some riv«ss or medicines are also useful. Dri'fis of the nitrite group are especially helpful in dilating the coroutines, but these should not be taken except under the advice of a physician. Mote: Dr. Jordan is unable (o answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will Nationalists could hold the position for another six to ei^ht weks. This aid, it \va,s added, would be closely suporvi^d by American advisers. From Tokyo comes word that General MacArihur and his top military planners believe the United States .should make every practicable effort to prevent, the capture of Formosa by the Chinesq communist.';. There doesn't appear to be any clash between Mac Arthur's view JUKI the policy promulgated in Washington. Both provide for material aid, but not for active military assistance, by American forces. However, there is a school which asked questions in his column. Sever;*! weeks before, In a speech | imire. Then in a statement, before i UK American Finance Cnmmis- [ .1 < ^n-:: regional economic subcom- inn at Chicago. McGrnth said there '• ini-'ro on fiscal policy, he called for be no letup in anti-trust J => bajiince.fi budget. And in a press uits ngninst'A. & P., DuPont, Ge:i-; crinffronce statement Dec. 1-1, he •ritl Motors and other major cor- i in favor of reducing wartime excise taxes and a general ovc: hauling of tlie tax structure. Pr- viously the Truman administration spokesmen have opposed tax reduction of all kinds. Tobin Wuulil Kxpaml Tension Hnn-fits A proposal to achieve $100-a- inonth-old-age pensions by building up the existing contributory social security system was marie, by Labor Secretary Maurice J. Tobin before the Massachusetts CIO in mid-December. Several days Inter Tobin called for increased unemployment insurance and broader coverage in speech In Washington. On Dec. 7, before the Consumers' Co-operative Council at Kansas City, Secretary of Agriculture Charles F. Brannan opposed taxation on co-op patronage dividends until paid in cash. Then he called for greater authority to regulate commodity exchanges as one step that might have checked speculation—if any—during recent price jumps on the coffee market. On Dec. H Brrmnan appeared before a congressional economic .subcommittee studying low-income groups. He called for better schools housing, health and easier credit for the low-income farmers- Taking all these cabinet statements unrl lumping them together you have a concentrated one-month dose of philosophizing on fair-denl domestic policies by the principal executive officers charged with put- ling them over and carrying them out. What causes a man (o be sleepy all the tune rvcn after ninny hours of steep? He often complains of pain in the back of the neck and that his shirt collars seem to be getting too tight. Should orueone like this be under the care of a physician? — C.E.N. AXS\VKU: It certainly seems as outMi something definitely \VRS wrong ami cnreful tests and diagnosis are desirable. 75 Years Ago In Blythevillc IN HOLLYWOOD By ICrskinc Johnson NC.V Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NKA) —HOLLY- , WOOD'S HIT JOKE PARADE Of 1 ' -49: Marie Wilson went to a Vine til; cet shop to buy ;i sweater fin hrr riosr. After iniich h,i:;:.;liii^ about ! coi'iect .size, the storekeeper 'AVliy don't "Oh." .said 1 \r;uie, that. It',-> n .surpii.sc:, bring in "I couldn't Lhr Orom:ho Marx Utlkin:4 about a certain tiirl: "I don': like her and judi^inu Innu :di iht 1 TJhii.Li.s I've .^atd about her. I m Mi;e 1 never will. 1 ' Ku;h Huxley's: An nctrcss tcle- pli' >iU'd a friend and wept: "I heard my husbnmi uants a di- voii'e." ".^j what'?" asked her un- syiri>a;ht.'tic friend. •AVi-ll." s;ud the. i.ctrc.^, "my p>y c li i at L'io t is oi it o f town a i id I ju.<t don't know what to THINK." A movie prodiiiTr who solrioiii pi(![lucc,s anytlusi 1 ^ acquired an a-- ,-uiaivL and .\uiueljody ,s;ud: "He nerds as a.ssUtant likp h^ nced.s another hole in the head.' 1 An Army Air Force peurral and ;\ inovio (\i>\\ mrl nl a HoUywivoU .niy. Tin 1 y.fiUTa) intruduccd hiiu- -cU and acuird, "Ilcrlin air lilt." The imv.ic rli>!l. sightly li|vy. :t\e lio: 1 namr and. llien added: "Hoily^noil f. u -r lift." tioiu about horse racing and Joe v. ;i.s in the cracking point. Finally :-iu- .iskcd: "What, docs it mean .-:i"ii there i-s u star after the :'.'.-"-, name on the program?" .Icr uliisjirreil luirfc: "Thai means Ili.it tin* horsn's trainer lias a son in Hit- service." M. prttMon plun. "1: s wosulerJuK" -sairl otio. "when •K'U .;*•; to lie 65 yon can retire on n riiro salary." "Hut how do you cc\ to be 65 at M-f;-M?" .sAtrl tlie other. "O-.^rnicht," snapped the first Tint Men hi Hollywood bowling ;i:i'\ alter Rita Kay worth's mari: -c to Aly Khan: ••Hita cot her Aly. Come in and liv Wilder, in describing the o; "Sunset Boulevard 1 : ".-; all about Hollywood and half < Vsavactors arc heels. In other is, it's a semi-documentary." ,;\ Kaplan's story about a ,<t:iv.is movie star who was tell- a, uory to her liltlc boy. -She policemen and firemen of New York Cliy have a branch of this club which brought the Boys' Town football team to New York la.st year to play the orphans' football team of New York City. Kach year the Anchor Club takes the orphans in Greater NVo, York to Steeplechase Park ai Coney Island and gives those kids a day they remenilx?r for a long time- Today's hand gives you a lessoi you may not have an occasion to use [or a long time, but remember it ucli because it may help you to \vin a contract this year. During the course of the bidding answer one of the most frequently would go much further ,as wit ness f> Ihe statements by former President ^ Herbert Hoover and Senator Robert Tuft of Ohio. Both of them advocate the use of American armed lovccs if i\ece?sary to seep Formosa out of the hands of Chinese Com- rmmiM.s, They maintain that such a policy Ls necessary to safeguard America's own security. Meantime Britain is \vorriert about the American policy. Severn! leading British newspapers have expressed fear that it might strain Anglo-American cooperation in foreign relations. John BaH is preparing to recognize the Chinese com- mnnist regime, white Washington is standing put. U.S. in Difficult Position ' Well, where does all this argument leave us? It seems clear that armed intervention by the United States on the side of ihe Nationnl- Lsto against the Communists would mean war for America. CouUl that be confined to war against the Chinese communists? The answer to that is in grave doubt. It. might mean war with, Russia, which already is power full jit. installed in Asia. There may have been a time early in ihe world war when the complexion of the Chine.se Civil war might have been changed if Nationalist operations hnd been placed under Ihe" close supervision of Atnciiciin military experts. That time is past. Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek believes that if he can hang on in Formosa, and wage auerriiki warfare against the Communists on the comment, lie can in lime retrieve his position .He believes the bad economic situation will help him beat the reds. All he asks is material (not military) aid. That's the position pending the projected conference between General iMacArthur and the American joint chiefs of stall in Ja])n» next month. The whole question of Formosa is cxpecvecl to be gone Into at that time. Mrs. Willis L*. Reeves of Chicago, .miseguest of Air. and Mrs. H. Highfilt. was the guest of honor at bridge luncheon given by Mrs. Baker Wilson Friday at the country club. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. HalFclI announce the marriage of their daughter, Lola, to Mr. Harvey Chapman of Kosciusko. Miss. The ceremcny was solemnised last nicht at- the home of the Rev. J. T. Renfro, pastor of the Second Baptist Church. Robert Bogue. of Chicago, who is teacher in the Hull Fldusc, is visiting in this city, his former home. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Orr and two children left yesterday for their home in Colleac Station. Texas, after a visit with Mr. nnd Mrs. R. 1. iley, parents of Mrs. Orr. (T tl|U)tt bear. lime there mother bear and luby ' br.ir—by tier first marriage." G;,i';c Alien, after having lunch A:';I K; ( fuird Widmark: "I WII.N euimjr chicken livers niul Ivu LI:^ L'.oik c flc.sh." tin af ",1i; -t f :nv .1 si^n rrmUn::: 'Sunlamp ki.^cd nvnn^.v'" Surr-Ftro lull tulnrlmn Soiui'ojie a--kini; .l.ick Oiffnrtl \Ou-rc he mrt a rciUiin XxMUiUiul blonde and In. 1 - rrpiy: "I don't know, I just opened my w;illel and their Phe wjis.". A \\nlll,III l£ JOC t'l' lot oi oiupid McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Hv \\illi.nn E. Mi-Kcni-ry ,\uirv!iM'» fan' Aul'mrily \\TilUMi tor Ni:A Service Don't Trust to iMck In /'/«y of (i Hand I! \vn* my plcasuro last yrar I'b i'.nn ot Cho gi-c^l wiM'k llic An^1101 Club noes for orphans, The + K.I352 Lesson Hnnd—N-S vul. South 2* 4 4 West Double •) V Pass g — ^ 6 North 1 A Pass Pass East 2V Pnss 5V 5 About 90 per cent of its asbestos imported from Canada by the tiled States. ad tlie queen of clubs. When orth does not cover, discard the vcti of spades. It is a loser any- ay. South has to —in with the ng. Now he cannot let North in c lead lo return a diamond. If, however, you lead a trump, ter winning the opening lead, oiith will win it with, the ace and ad the king ot smxles. North will nt hesitate, but will overtake ith the ace and return a diamonr nd your contract, ^il] be defeated. Flower Answer to Previous Puzzle East was qiiile confident i!iat N'ort 1 South could make four spade which they can. He did not c [Kct to make five hrnrts. bin bid incrply as a sacrifice. Htmevc when dummy went down he con not see any reason why it should I not be made. East won the opening lead nf the six of diamond; in riunimy \vilh tile ace He correcUy rcitd [lie lead as n Mnglctoii. Ho kunv he had to lose a spade and the .ice of trump, but how loulde hi; prevent that niff? Von tnight .^a>, let Ka.st lead n trump and trust to luck However. UICYC is a s^lc ^\ny to play the hand. You know that most of the high cards have to be in the South hand to justify his vulnerable bid. . So lead Uie aci oi clubs and then' HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted flower S Caravansary 10 Notions 12 Cereal grain 13 Slip 15 Pastry 17 Chinese unit of weight 18 Before 19 Accomplish 10 Sprite 22 Low haunt 23 Capital of Norway 25 Not as much 26 Mystic syllable 27 Preposition 28 Pronoun 29 Toward 30 So be It! 32 It grows on a 36 Sedan 36 Note in Guitio's scale 37 H.ilf-cm 38 Afternoon social event 41 Lower case (ah.) 42 Decay 44 Musical instrument 46 Observe 47 Native ot Rome •19 Conslcllalion 51 Perpetual VERTICAL 1 Cetacean (comb, form) 2 Measure of area 3 Short-napped fabric 4 Hiver in Egypt 5 Current of Ihe ocean fiFifh 7 Whirlwind 8 Short sleep 9 Goes by steamer 24 Presage 11 Lateral parts 25Parcelsof l'2Oil (comb. property form) 30 Genus of 14 Symbol for maples iridium 31 Landed estate 16 Eternities 33 Feminine 21 It is o popular appellation 34 Heavy club 2Z Signify 38 Prong 39 Babylonian deity ; 40 Soon 43 Spinning toy 44 Golf term 45 Boundary (comb, form) 46 Sun 48 Myself 50 Medical sufTu

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